co-worker

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co·work·er

or co-work·er  (kō′wûr′kər)
n.
One who works with another; a fellow worker.

co-worker

n
a fellow worker; associate
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.co-worker - an associate that one works withco-worker - an associate that one works with  
associate - a person who joins with others in some activity or endeavor; "he had to consult his associate before continuing"
Translations

co-worker

[ˈkəʊˈwɜːkəʳ] Ncolaborador(a) m/f

co-worker

nKollege m, → Kollegin f
References in classic literature ?
The result in this instance was that before I had more than assimilated the gist of the word which had been brought to the fields, I was alone, watching my co-workers speeding villageward.
He is the peer of heaven and earth"; "A co-worker in Divine transformation".
His thoughts were of Jeanne Le Brocq, his co-worker at Bredin's, and a little cigar shop down Brixton way which he knew was in the market at a reasonable rate.
His grand-uncle Stephen had built the engines for the Savannah, the first American steamship to cross the Atlantic Ocean; and his cousin Alfred was the friend and co-worker of Morse, the inventor of the telegraph.
By the end of the week, after the check was written, co-workers were still asking whether they could give money.
Among workers with more than 20 years' exposure, the cancer death rate increased to 87 percent above normal, according to Alfred Manz and his co-workers at the Center for Chemical Workers' Health in Hamburg.
Together, we aim to make Bright Horizons a special community of co-workers who share a common passion to make a difference in the lives of the children and families in our care.
PALMDALE - Co-workers and friends of a woman who died with her 8-year-old son in a Sierra Highway crash have set up a trust fund for the woman's 12-year-old daughter.
Davis and his co-workers mailed questionnaires to all 179 U.
There are the requisite wacky co-workers, so it's a workplace comedy, right?
In the July 26 NATURE, Jean-Marie Lehn of the Universite Louis Pasteur in Strasbourg, France, and co-workers describe how they coaxed molecular segments to self-assemble into double-helical molecules with DNA-like appendages.